While I am not a part of the ordain women movement & do not feel a need/want of the Priesthood, I am saddened by those criticizing these women. Who are we to judge another's oppression because we may not feel oppressed? We each have our own experiences & testimonies.My experiences & testimony are not theirs.Criticizing anyone's testimony based on this is not in accordance with the Gospel. Scroll through the photos;you might be surprised at the faces you see that participated in this…
Segullah: The Greatest Tragedy "May we have the strength to look at Dzhokhar Tsarnaev and see the face of a brother, a son. May we have the courage to reverence life–no matter whose–and to substitute a desire for revenge with a desire for healing."
The Odyssey: a soldier's road home After the Trojan war, Odysseus sets off on his journey back to Ithaca. He survives encounters with the Lotus Eaters and Sirens only to face another challenge: the homecoming. What can Homer's epic poem tell us about how soldiers cope when conflicts end?
A new website called "Ordain Women" just launched. Their mission statement is "to create a space for Mormon women to articulate issues of gender inequality they may be hesitant to raise alone. As a group we intend to put ourselves in the public eye and call attention to the need for the ordination of Mormon women to the priesthood."
Mormonism's Heavenly Mother: Why I Stand By Her by Caroline Kline. Unlike the amorphous God of other Judeo-Christian faith traditions, Mormonism’s Heavenly Father is literally, anatomically male. He is the god Mormons pray to, worship, and reference. However, within the Mormon tradition are teachings about Heavenly Mother, an embodied, perfect goddess, the wife of Heavenly Father and mother to all the spirits who are eventually born into bodies here on earth.